SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 19 3 8 - 19 3 9 LOYOLA UNIVERSITY New Orleans, La. 1938 CALENDAR 1938 JANUARY S M T W T F S APRIL S M T W T F S JULY S M T W T F S OCTOBER S M T W T F S 1 12 1 2 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 31 30 31 . FEBRUARY MAY AUGUST NOVEMBER ....12345 12 3 4 5 6 7 ..123456 .... 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 S 9 10 11 12 13 14 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 29 30 31 28 29 30 31 27 28 29 30 MARCH JUNE SEPTEMBER DECEMBER ....12345 12 3 4 12 3 12 3 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 27 28 29 30 31 . . 26 27 28 29 30 .. .. 25 26 27 28 29 30 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 1939 CALENDAR 1939 JANUARY APRIL JULY OCTOBER 12 3 4 5 6 7 1 1 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 29 30 31 30 30 31 FEBRUARY MAY AUGUST NOVEMBER 12 3 4 ..123456 .... 1 2 3 4 5 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 28 29 30 31 27 28 29 30 31 .. .. 26 27 28 29 30 .. .. MARCH JUNE SEPTEMBER DECEMBER 1 2 3 4 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 .. 1 2 12 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 LOYOLA UNIVERSITY CALENDAR First Semester, 1938-39 Sept. 12, Monday Registration Begins. Sept. 13, 14, Tuesday, Wednesday Examinations for Removal of Conditions. Sept. 13, Tuesday Payment of Fees and Tuition for First Semester. Sept. 15, Thursday Opening of Classes. Sept. 23, Friday General Convocation, 11 A. M. Sept. 26, Monday Registration Closes. Nov. 1, Tuesday All Saints' Day — Holiday. Nov. 15, Tuesday General Convocation, 11 A. M. Nov. 23, Wednesday Thanksgiving Recess Begins, 5 P. M. Nov. 28, Monday Classes Resumed, 8 A. M. Dec. 8, Thursday Immaculate Conception — Holiday. Dec. 20, Tuesday Christmas Recess Begins, 5 P. M. Jan. 5, Thursday Classes Resumed, 8 A. M. Jan. 23, Monday Mid- Winter Examinations Begin. Second Semester, 1939 Jan. 30, Monday Second Semester Begins. Jan. 30, Monday —.Payment of Tuition for Second Semester. Feb. 8, Wednesday General Convocation, 11 A. M. Feb. 10, Friday Examinations for Removal of Conditions. Feb. 18, Saturday Mardi Gras Recess Begins, Noon. Feb. 22, Wednesday Classes Resumed, 8 A. M. April 5, Wednesday Easter Recess Begins, 5 P. M. April 12, Wednesday Classes Resumed, 8 A. M. April 24, Monday General Convocation, 11 A. M. May 18, Thursday Ascension Day — Holiday. May 26, Friday General Examinations Begin. June 3, Saturday Second Semester Ends. June 4, Sunday Baccalaureate Exercises. June 5, Monday Commencement Exercises. SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Organized in 1914 ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Very Rev. Harold A. Gaudin, S.J., Ph.D., D.D., President Rev. Percy A. Roy, S.J., Ph.D., Dean of Faculties Sidney L. Tiblier, A.B., M.S., D.D.S., Dean Rev. James J. Wallace, S.J., A.M., Regent Edward A. Gamard, D.D.S., Secretary Laurie E. Ohlmeyer, Registrar BOARD OF DIRECTORS Sidney L. Tiblier, A.B., M.S., D.D.S., Dean Rev. James J. Wallace, S.J., A.M., Regent Edward A. Gamard, D.D.S., Secretary Robert W. Gaston, D.D.S. F. J. Genre, D.D.S. Joseph E. Psayla, A.M., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. COMMITTEE ON ADMISSION Sidney L. Tiblier, A.B., M.S., D.D.S. Rev. James J. Wallace, S.J., A.M. Edward A. Gamard, D.D.S. OFFICERS AND FACULTY VERY REV. HAROLD A. GAUDIN, S.J., Ph.D., D.D.y^ President of the University C. VICTOR VIGNES, A.M., D.D.S., F.A.C.D.^ Dean Emeritus SIDNEY L. TIBLIER, A.B., M.S., D.D.S.,« Dean and Professor of Dental Pathology and Radiography REV. JAMES J. WALLACE, S.J., A.M. j Regent EDWARD A. GAMARD, D.D.S., ^ Secretary, Professor of Operative Dentistry SLATTERY C. ALEMAN, D.D.S.,i Visiting Instructor in Oral Surgery and Exodontia, Louisiana StqM Charity Hospital DARIO F. BALLI^A, D.D.S.,«^ Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Demonstrator in Prosthetic and Operative Technics PHILIP A. BOUDREAUX, M.D.,^ Instructor in Anatomy MARION E. BRIERRE, D.D.S.j/ Visiting Instructor in Oral Surgery and Exodontia, Louisiana State Charity Hospital A. CLAUDE BROUSSARD, D.D.S.K^ Professor of Dental Histology THOMAS E. CLEMENTS, M.D., F.A.C.&; Professor of Anatomy HAMIL CUPERO, D.D.S.y Instructor in Anatomy ALBIN P. DANSEREATJ, D.D.S.,^/ Superintendent of Clinic; Professor of Oral Hygiene THEODORE J. DIMITRY, M.D., F.A.C.S.,*/ Professor of Special Anatomy Loyola University, New Orleans FRANCIS B. DUCASSE, D.D.S) Visiting Instructor in Oral Surgery and Exodoniia, Louisiana State Charity Hospital TIMOTHY L. DUGGAN, A.B., M.S.,^ . Instru&tqr in Histology HARRY T. FLEDDERMANN, B.M.E., Assistant Professor of Physics EUGENE L. FORTIER, D.D.Sv/ Special Lecturer in Periodontia VAL H. FUCHS, M.D., F.A.C.S., Professor of Osteology — ROBERT W. GASTON, D.D.S./^ Professor of Orthodontia F. J. GENRE, D.D.S.,u/ Professor of Dental Anatomy and Demonstrator in Prosthetic and Dental Anatomy Technics W. ORMOND GOGGIN, D.D.S.,^ Associate Professor of Dental Histology and Demonstrator in Clinic CORNELIUS E. GORMAN, A.B., M.A., M..D.y Professor of Pathology NORMAN F. GUENO, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Crown and Bridge and Demonstrator in Crown and Bridge Technic JULIAN JURGENS, B.S., Ph.G.,^ Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmacology CHARLES P. KELLEHER, D.D.S^ Professor of Oral Surgery ROSE KENDALL, Bacteriology Laboratory Attendant MORRIS H. LAUFER, D.D.S., ^ Visiting Instructor in Oral Surgery and Exodontia, Louisiana State Charity Hospital School of Dentistry WALTER LEABO, D.D,S.,^ Special Lecturer in Periodontia ANTHONY N. LEVATA, D.D.S.,v Visiting Instructor in Oral Surgery and Exodontia, Louisiana State Charity Hospital LEOPOLD L. LEVY, D.D.S., M.S.D.K' Assistant Professor of Oral Surgery ALDEA MAHER, A.B., A.M., M.D^ Professor of Physiological Chemistry VICTOR B. MARQUER, D.D.S.,^ Visiting Instructor in Oral Surgery and Exodontia, Louisiana State Charity Hospital EDMOND L. MERILH, B.S., M.Si/ Professor of Bacteriology WALLACE M. NIOAUD, D.D.S.^ Visiting Instructor in Oral Surgery and Exodontia, Louisiana State Charity Hospital JAMES T. NIX, B.S., A.M., M.D., LL.D., F.A.C.S.,\ Professor of Principles of Surgery and General Anesthesia LAURIE E. OHLMEYER,^ Registrar MARY CLAIRE OHLMEYER, Office Assistant DONALD L. PETERSON, D.D.S.,^ Visiting Instructor in Oral Surgery and Exodontia, Louisiana State Charity Hospital HAROLD W. PETERSON, D.D.S.\/ Instructor in Physiological Chemistry, Nutrition and Radiography, Visiting Instructor in Oral Surgery and Exodontia, Louisiana State Charity Hospital JOSEPH E. PSAYLA, A.M., D.D.S., F.A.C.D., ^ Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry EUCLID L. RICHARD, D.D.S., ^ Resident Instructor in Oral Surgery and Pathology, Louisiana State Charity Hospital 8 Loyola University, New Orleans ANTHONY J. RLZZUTO, D.D.S., */ Instructor in Dental Materials and Prosthetic Technic ROBERT A. ROBINSON, B.S., M.D., yy Professor of Physical Diagnosis and Principles of Medicine GONZALO 0. ROSADO, D.D.S., tS Professor of Anesthesia and Exodontia, Visiting Instructor in Oral Surgery and Exodontia, Louisiana State Charity Hospital JOHN P. SOHIRO, D.D.S., ^ Visiting Instructor in Oral Surgery and Exodontia, Louisiana State Charity Hospital AUBREY J. SCHMIDT, D.D.Stf Demonstrator in Clinic RALPH E. SHERWOOD, D.D.S.,W' Professor of Crown and Bridgework and Ceramics ALBERT D. SMITH, Jr., Ph.G., D.D.S., *■- Visiting Instructor in Oral Surgery and Exodontia, Louisiana State Charity Hospital PRESCOTT E. SMITH, D.D.S., F.A.C.D.^ Assistant Professor of Orthodontia CORA SOTA,-< Infirmary Attendant COSMO J. TARDO, A.B., M.D.,J; Professor of Histology and Physiology _ H. EUGENE WOODWARD, D.D.S.,""^ Professor of Practice Management and Orientation EDWARD K. WUNDERLICH, LL.B., Professor of Dental Jurisprudence GENERAL STATEMENT Organization The Loyola University School of Dentistry was organized in the spring of 1914 by Doctor C. V. Vignes, now Dean Emeritus, in response to the invitation of the Board of Trustees of the University. The first students were enrolled in September of that year. The School of Dentistry is an in- tegral part of the University, organized under its general Charter and governed by its Board of Trustees. Since its inception the School has sought to maintain the better standards of the dental profession. It believes that it has had a fair measure of success in realizing its ideals. It is a member of the American Association of Dental Schools, and is rated "Class A" by the Dental Educational Council of America. Location The University is situated in one of the best resi- dence sections of New Orleans, at 6363 St. Charles Avenue, opposite Audubon Park. The School of Dentistry, occupying Bobet Hall, is located on the campus. Accommodations for board and lodging in this desirable neighborhood are found by most of the students within easy walking distance. In such surroundings living conditions are of the best in a material and social way. Equipment The School is well equipped. Particular care has been taken to make the laboratories and clinics all that they should be. The dental laboratories are large, bright and airy. Each student has his individual laboratory desk with gas, com- pressed air and electrical connections. Furnaces, dental en- gines, polishing motors, casting machines, and electric ovens are always at hand. All other laboratories are equally well planned and equipped. The main clinic has a floor area of approximately three thousand square feet. It is very well lighted from three sides, and for darker days there is an adequate system of indirect, shadowless, ceiling lighting. This clinic is equipped with stand- ard Bitter operative units, electric engines, and chairs, with sterilizers, and dispensing cage. Adjoining the main clinic is a small prosthetic clinic, a three-chair clinic for minor cases of Oral Surgery, and an X-ray examination room. The clinic patronage in numbers of patients and variety of work is 10 Loyola University, New Orleans ample to ensure to each student sufficient practice to enable him to become reasonably proficient before graduation. Hospital The City of New Orleans offers the medical and Facilities dental student exceptional facilities for acquiring actual experience in hospital practice and methods. Loyola dental students are privileged to share generously in these benefits. Members of the senior class attend clinics in surgery at the Louisiana State Charity Hospital and the Hotel Dieu under some of the foremost surgeons of the South. They are instructed in the actual work of making diagnoses and they witness the subsequent operations. They acquire experience in the administration of the various forms of anesthetics and learn the importance of aseptic precautions. They also assist in the outdoor dental clinic under the direc- tion of their own professors, members of the Hospital Staff. Library Students of the Dental School have the following library facilities : The general University Library and Reading Room in Marquette Hall ; the Medical-Dental Library on the second floor of Bobet Hall ; and smaller Libraries in Chem- istry, Pharmacy and the Biological Sciences, each in its own department. A small museum in connection with the Dental Library has been started. Further donations to it are solicited. Student To encourage the more ambitious student and Organizations to honor him, there are various societies and fraternities. Omicron This is a national honor fraternity for grad- Kappa Upsilon uates. Seniors are elected to it by a vote of the Faculty members. Not more than twelve per cent of a graduating class may be elected, and then only on a basis of superior scholarship, character, and conduct. Presentation of the key takes place at the last convocation of the year. The C. Edmund Kells An undergraduate scholastic society Odontological open to Seniors and Juniors and named Society for the late C. Edmund Kells, of New Orleans, famed in the annals of Dentistry. Scholarship above the average and ambition to excel are required for member- School op Dentistry 11 ship, to which a student is elected by the members of the Society with the approval of the Dean. Its purpose is "to fur- ther the interest and knowledge of its members in the sci- ence of Dentistry." Scientific papers, table clinics and demonstrations by the members of the Society, by the Faculty, Alumni and other guests form the programs of the meetings. Dental Further to inspire the student with high pro- Fraternities fessional ideals both during his school days and in after life, chapters of the various national dental fraterni- ties are maintained. There is the Delta Omega Chapter of the Psi Omega; the Alpha Chi Chapter of the Xi Psi Phi; and the Zeta Zeta Chapter of the Delta Sigma Delta. Students of the Dental School are also eligible to various University associations and fraternities of a scholastic, re- ligious, cultural and athletic character. ADMINISTRATIVE PROCEDURE Requirements Applicants for admission must have com- For Admission pleted satisfactorily a standard high school course in an approved school requiring fifteen units for grad- uation. Moreover, they must have completed two years of college work in an approved college with at least sixty semester hours of credit, which must include regular college courses in English, Inorganic Chemistry, Organic Chemistry, Biology or Zoology, and Physics. A candidate for admission who presents sixty semester hours of college credit, but who has no credit in Organic Chemistry or Physics, or both, may be admitted provided he make up the required credits in In- organic Chemistry in the summer following his Freshman year, and that he pass satisfactorily the course in Physics given during the Freshman year. Graduates of recognized four-year high schools, desiring to take up Dentistry, should matriculate in the College of Arts and Sciences in the pre-dental course. This curriculum is ar- ranged to give such students the best fundamental science training in Chemistry, Physics and Biology while they receive the regular cultural training of the Arts and Sciences De- partment. 12 Loyola University, New Orleans In matriculating, students thereby agree to accept the regu- lations and discipline imposed by the Officers and Faculty. Advanced A student desiring to transfer to this school from Standing another recognized school must present letters of recommendation from the Dean of the School he has attended, who must furnish this school with complete transcript of all credentials, including high school and college work, required for entrance. These credentials will be interpreted strictly according to the rulings of the Dental Educational Council of America. Admission The Dental School is open to women who have Of Women the proper credentials. They are advised to com- plete their college work in a standard women's college, choos- ing the scientific subjects mentioned above as strict require- ments. Application Applicants are advised to make application For Admission early by letter, stating the high school and college credits which they will present and which can be sub- stantiated by credentials from the Principals and Deans of these schools. The decision as to whether a candidate's prepara- tion meets the entrance requirements of our Dental School rests with the Committee on Admission. Attendance The school year begins about the middle of Sep- tember, and includes two semesters of sixteen weeks each, ex- elusive of vacations. There is a Christmas and Easter recess as indicated in the school calendar. Daily attendance records are kept of all students from the opening of school. Regular and punctual attendance at all classes and laboratory exercises is insisted upon. Unexcused absences will be deemed sufficient reason for dismissal, or the withholding of credits for the year's work. To be eligible for examination in a subject a minimum at- tendance of 85 per cent is required in that subject. An excuse for absence does not relieve the student of re- sponsibility in making up the classwork omitted. This must be made up by the student to the satisfaction of the Professor School of Dentistry 13 or Instructor; and the responsibility of supplying the de- ficiency rests upon the student. Tardiness of less than ten minutes at a classroom exercise will count as one-half of an absence. Tardiness of more than ten minutes will be counted as an absence. In the case of absence due to illness, the student must in- form the office by mail or otherwise on the first day of ab- sence. In the case of absence due to illness or death of rela- tives, permission must be obtained in advance from the Dean. In all such cases, a written excuse signed by the Regent must be presented by the student to the office. Discipline The educational system of the University stresses the development of Christian character and gentlemanly be- havior at all times and in all places. Honorable conduct and respectful demeanor towards Professors, Instructors, and as- sistants, as well as towards one another, are required of all students. The School reserves the right to terminate its connection at any time with any student whose scholarship or technical progress is not such as to show promise of his becoming a worthy member of the dental profession, or whose conduct in or out of the School is, in the estimation of the Dean, objec- tionable on similar grounds. The fees of such a student will not be returned. The School is not responsible for the loss of any personal property belonging to any of its students, whether the loss occurs by theft, fire, or an unknown cause. Summer Clinic Clinic and hospital service continue through- out the year, thereby affording members of the junior and senior classes an opportunity to secure additional clinical ex- perience in all departments. Examinations Quizzes, written and oral, are held at frequent intervals during each semester; written examinations, at the end of each semester. Satisfactory work in written quizzes is a prerequisite for taking the semester examination. The stand- ing of students is based upon the results of these examina- tions, quizzes, and the record of progress in laboratory and clinic practice. Prior to such examinations the student must 14 Loyola University, New Orleans have deposited with the School specimens of his work in the technical laboratories approved by the Instructors or Demon- strators and the heads of the various departments. General examinations in each subject of the whole field of dental study are held in the senior year. A passing grade in each subject is required for graduation. Prizes are awarded for the two best averages in these general examinations, pro- vided that in the opinion of the Faculty these averages are such as to be deserving of special distinction. Passing Mark The passing grade is 75 per cent. A grade between 60 per cent and 75 per cent is defined as a condition. A grade below 60 per cent is defined as a failure. Conditions incurred in the first semester of the school year will necessitate another examination in this same matter. Condition examinations for second semester courses will be held in September of the next scholastic year. Inability to pass any condition examination will result in a failure, which will necessitate a repetition of the course. Condition examinations must be taken on days appointed by the Dean. No credit will be given for any examination taken out of the usual time unless the student obtains a Permit Card which he will present to the Professor before the examination. The Professor will return this card to the Registrar with the re- sult of the examination. No grade higher than 75 per cent will be given for any examination or quiz taken out of the regular time for any reason. Promotion A student who has more than two failures or three conditions in a semester is required to repeat all the work of that semester. A student may not be promoted if he has conditions or failures in more than 20 per cent of the total scheduled hours of the year. A student who fails to remove a condition or failure within twelve months from the time it was incurred will not be al- lowed to proceed with his class. School op Dentistry 15 An incomplete course is one that has not been completed because of illness or other personal emergency. Any student required by rule to repeat the work of any semester must repeat all subjects, irrespective of any grade obtained in any subject. Requirements The degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery For Graduation (D.D.S.) is conferred upon the recommenda- tion of the Board of Directors. The candidate must have com- plied with the following conditions: 1. He must give evidence of good moral character and ethical ideals. 2. He must have completed successfully all the theoretic courses and practical work prescribed by the Board as out- lined in this catalogue. 3. He must have made a passing grade in each subject of the senior general examinations. 4. He must have paid all indebtedness to the School. 5. He must be at least twenty-one years of age. Graduation In accordance with the general policy of the Honors University to honor those students who com- plete their courses with distinction, the School of Dentistry confers the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery cum laude and magna cum laude upon those candidates who have made their full course in this School, and who in the opinion of the Board of Directors deserve the honor. STUDENT EXPENSES The tuition is $125.00 per semester, payable in advance. A general breakage fee of $10.00 is charged all students, and an extra $10.00 breakage fee is required of all students using science laboratories. The breakage fee will be adminis- tered and refunded according to the regulations of the School. Out of it is taken a charge for damage, loss or injury to ma- terials, apparatus or property; and the distribution of this charge is made to individuals or classes, according to cir- cumstances. 16 Loyola University, New Orleans An athletic fee of $10.00 is required of all University stu- dents. This fee entitles the student to attend all athletic events and to participate in athletic activities on the campus. A student activities fee of $10.00 is required of all Univer- sity students and entitles the dental student to a year's sub- scription for The Maroon, the Year Book, and Dentalia. Each dental student is urged to provide his own microscope. Should a student find it preferable to rent one from the School, he will pay a fee of $10.00 a year. An Anatomy Laboratory fee of $10.00 is required of Fresh- men only. The operators in the Clinic are charged a fee of $20.00 for the use of the electrical equipment; and there is a charge of $10.00 for the use of the electric engines in the Sophomore technique laboratory. An X-ray technique laboratory fee of $5.00 is required of junior students. Each student pays $2.00 for the use of a locker for the year. A fee is charged for all examinations ($2.00) and quizzes ($1.00) taken out of the regular time. No student will be admitted to classes until the fees for the current semester are paid. No exception will be made, and students should come prepared. Tuition fees once paid cannot under any circumstances be returned or transferred. Matriculation fees once paid cannot be returned or trans- ferred. Students agree to these conditions when paying fees. A student who must repeat a year must pay full tuition and all fees. A penalty fee of $5.00 will be charged for delayed regis- tration. There is a graduation fee of $25.00, payable May 1st of the senior year. All fees, including the tuition for the first semester, must be paid by September 13th. When the payment is made, the Bursar will give to each student a card which entitles him to attendance at all lectures. The tuition for the second semester is payable January 30th. School op Dentistry 17 SCHEDULE 1938-1939 Freshman Year First Semester Second Semester Lecture Labora- Lecture Labora- Total tory tory Anatomy, General 48 96 48 96 288 Histology, General 48 64 112 Osteology 16 16 Bacteriology 48 64 112 Orientation and Personal Hygiene 16 16 Dental Anatomy and Physiology 16 64 16 64 160 Operative Dentistry 16 16 Prosthetic Dentistry 16 96 16 96 224 Dental Materials 16 32 16 32 96 Physics 48 48 96 1136 Sophomore Year First Semester Second Semester Lecture Labora- Lecture Labora- Total tory tory Anesthesia 16 16 Physiological Chemistry 32 48 32 48 160 Crown and Bridge 16 64 16 64 160 Exodontia 16 16 Dental Histology 16 32 16 32 96 Operative Dentistry 16 64 16 64 160 Orthodontia 16 16 16 16 64 Physiology 32 48 32 48 160 Prosthetic Dentistry 16 96 16 96 224 Technical Composition 16 16 Pharmacodynamics 16 32 48 1120 18 Loyola University, New Orleans SCHEDULE 1938-1939 Junior Year First Semester Second Semester Lecture Labora- Lecture Labora- Total tory tory Crown and Bridge 16 96 16 96 224 General Pathology 48 64 48 64 224 Dental Pathology 16 16 16 16 64 Materia Medica 16 16 32 Operative Dentistry 16 16 32 Oral Hygiene and Periodontia 16 16 Orthodontia 16 16 Eadiography 16 16 32 Technical Composition 16 16 Clinic 288 288 576 1232 Senior Year First Semester Second Semester Lecture Labora- Lecture Labora- Total tory tory Special Anatomy 16 16 Practice Management 16 16 Ethics 16 16 Dental Jurisprudence 16 16 Dental Pathology 32 18 50 Operative Dentistry 16 16 Orthodontia 16 16 Oral Surgery 32 32 Principles of Medicine 16 16 32 Principles of Surgery 16 16 Prosthetic Dentistry 16 16 32 Clinic 402 402 804 1062 fW 2/ School of Dentistry 19 TEXT-BOOKS FEESHMEN: ^natomy .'.¥..'~r:.:..Gray Histology .'. Jordan $U~* ^&-*n** Histology v Jordan bacteriology -.ll.Sis. v* Dental Anatomy Diamond " Dental Materials Skinner • Qpqrt i i'ljivH THJHHMUy » .... uUl/J^*^ ' Di i u i iH i uli'hpiftpiiUftoti ' y. ..v>..'...P...Q.— Tu«ioj i & Anthony j^U^L^i-<J.-\^ SOPHOMOEES: ^Anesthesia Mead Physiological Chemistry Cameron Physiological Chemistry Laboratory Cameron & White • ' t * v Crown and Bridge Schwartz v Exodontia Berger f Dental Histology Noyes —M^v r 7' <-'/ ^Operative Dentistry Black >■ Orthodontia Dewey , Jj w Physiology Starling v Medical Dictionary. ; JUNIOES: QjUlHj'jjlii-flfmdPuil^ dtmtia Stillman & MeCall u -ply Deni al Path o lo gy^......- Mead * General Pathology.. Boyd * Materia Medica McGehee Eadiography Simpson SENIOES: Oral Surgery Mead Principles of Medicine 4MMK QA Ck. Each student must be provided with his own copy of the 1 v various text-books before being admitted to classes. Professors will refuse credit for any course in which a student is not properly provided with books and instruments. Y./i L X i*>s -^ L /O r r 20 Loyola University, New Orleans DESCRIPTION OF COURSES OPERATIVE DENTISTRY Dr. Gamard Dr. Ballina Course I An introductory course for Freshmen in the sec- ond semester on nomenclature, cavity nomenclature, instru- ments and equipment, methods of handling instruments, and such like subjects. Course II This course, given throughout sophomore year, deals rather fully with the principles of cavity prepara- tion, the use of various filling materials, the examination of the mouth, the use of the rubber dam, position at the chair, etc. The lectures are supplemented with practical demonstra- tions, laboratory exercises, and clinical observations, each student being required to assist in the clinic at stated periods. Course III Brief review, in the junior year, of the physical and chemical properties of the various materials used in fill- ing teeth. The principles of selecting and the proper technique in applying are taught. Particular attention is given to hyper- plasia, erosion, abrasion, dental caries, and the care of chil- dren's teeth is stressed. Course IV Practical instruction to Seniors on the manage- ment of patients in the chair, and the most improved methods of performing operative work in actual practice. DENTAL ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY Dr. Genre A lecture and laboratory course covering in detail the struc- ture, development, characteristics, arrangement and function of all teeth in the oral cavity, with systematic nomenclature. A careful study is made of the surfaces, ridges, fossae, pulp chambers and pulp canals of the teeth, proper contact of ap- proximate teeth, normal occlusion and the relation of the teeth to their supporting tissues. School of Dentistry 21 PROSTHETIC DENTISTRY Dr. Psayla Dr. Ballina Dr. Genre Dr. Rizzuto Course I These discussions in freshmen year cover the oral cavity in detail, giving the functions of the teeth dur- ing speech and mastication. An appreciation of tooth-form and its bearing on facial outlines is explained and demon- strated. Lecture and laboratory course on the use of the va- rious plastics, stressing the importance of artificial stone for casts in constructing dentures. Course II This course in sophomore year covers the va- rious accepted methods of practical impression-taking, which are explained and demonstrated in the clinic. Students are practiced in constructing the many approved types of arti- ficial restorations, stressing the anatomical outlines of the arch and the importance of occlusion. Course III Lectures in this course in senior year cover the physiological, anatomical, and operative phases which in- fluence full practical denture construction of every type. Original cases are also cited and the special involved technic is explained in detail. Tentative instructions on esthetics are given to students for a better understanding of the construc- tion of full dentures that will harmonize with the facial cos- metics of the individual case. CROWN AND BRIDGE Dr. Sherwood Dr. Gueno Course I In the sophomore year, both semesters, the lec- tures of this course deal with the theory involved and the principles of design and construction of the simpler units in crowns and bridges. The physiological and pathological condi- tions; stresses, strains and resistance; indications and contra- indications; advantages and disadvantages are studied. In the laboratory work the principles taught are carried out in practice. 22 Loyola University, New Orleans Course II In the junior year, first semester, this course consists of a thorough technical training in removable bridge- work. Lectures are given in which are discussed the practi- cal principles involved in construction, application and main- tenance of various crowns and bridges, fixed and removable, in common use. Advanced theory, practice and demonstra- tions of cases are discussed. Course III A course in ceramics, in the second semester of junior year, including the principles of color selection, color mixing and blending, and the fusing and baking of porcelain. CLINICAL DENTISTRY Dean Tiblier Dr. Goggin Dr. Bizzuto Dr. Dansereau Dr. Levy Dr. Schmidt Dr. Gaston Dr. Peterson Dr. Smith The principles of operative and prosthetic dentistry are applied by the students in their junior and senior years in the dental clinic under the direct supervision of the demon- strators. Each student has opportunity to utilize his knowl- edge and skill acquired in operative and prosthetic technics in making actual restorations for the patients. Special clinic practice in Orthodontia is given under the direction of the Professors in clinics conducted on Thursday afternoons and Saturday mornings. Special opportunities in Oral Surgery are offered in the surgery clinic of the University, where the students three times a week perform the minor dental surgical operations under the direct supervision of the Instructors. Besides, they regularly attend the outdoor clinic of the Charity Hospital, where they assist the dental surgeons of the University staff. ORTHODONTIA Dr. Gaston Dr. Smith Course I In sophomore year the preclinical course is given dealing in class and laboratory with occlusion and mal- occlusion, the taking of impressions and making of casts, pouring and correct trimming of models, constructing molar School of Dentistry 23 and incisor bands with various forms of soldered attachments, constructing a lingual arch with auxiliary springs, and a pin- and-tube appliance with bands upon the anterior teeth, in addition to various freehand soldering operations. Course II This course is given in junior year and con- sists chiefly in a study of the conditions and factors to be examined in the patient, the indications and contraindications for orthodontic treatment, the planning and handling of the treatment. The principles thus taught are applied in clinic practice, each student under close supervision carrying out the treatment of at least two cases. Course III The studies of the previous course are carried forward in senior year to include such topics as the re- lation of tissue and organs under treatment, preventive ortho- dontic service and the like. The importance of realizing one's limitations in the matter of difficult cases is emphasized. Cases under treatment in the clinic are discussed. ORAL HYGIENE AND PERIODONTIA Dr. Dansereau Oral Hygiene These lectures discuss the factors present in the mouth which produce disease in the oral cavity and the modern methods of hygiene and preventive dentistry. Particu- lar attention is given to the care of children's teeth, the use of the toothbrush, dentifrices, etc. Periodontia This course considers the etiological factors, symptoms, diagnosis and treatment of periodontoclasia. Pre- ventive measures in forestalling diseases of the teeth and gums are given in detail. PATHOLOGY Dean Tiblier Dr. Gorman General A combined lecture and laboratory course is Pathology given in this subject, and covers the field of gen- eral pathology in the study of disease in relation to its causes, and deals more especially with the histo-pathology of the tissues. Special stress is laid on the study of the exciting and 24 Loyola University, New Orleans predisposing causes of disease, and on the different types of degeneration and infiltration, atrophy, hypertrophy, hypo- plasia, hyperplasia. The cell, as a unit, is studied in all phases of the inflamma- tory process. A complete study and classification of the ma- lignant and benign tumors, including the gross and micro- scopic examination, is made. The diseases common to all sys- tems of organs are outlined and special attention is given to diseases of the blood, vascular system and nervous system. All organs are studied in terms of altered function as well as morbid anatomy and microscopic pathology. The lecture work is supplemented with lantern slides, opaque projection, microscopic projection, and frequent quizzing. The laboratory work consists chiefly in the examination of slides and drawings. Some time is given to autopsy work and gross pathology; methods of choosing blocks of tissue for section- ing are shown, and the technique of mounting slides is demonstrated. Dental This course is divided into two parts and is Pathology taught throughout the junior and senior years. Course I In the junior year, diseases of the teeth and asso- ciated parts are studied in detail, the symptoms for correct diagnosis are carefully noted, and the plan of treatment dis- cussed. Practical cases of diagnosis and treatment planning are had in the clinic. Course II In the senior year, particular attention is given to the general and specific diseases of the jaws and soft tis- sues of the oral cavity. Neoplasms of the mouth and jaws and the pathological changes of dental pulp, peridental mem- brane and alveolar process are studied. Each student has ample opportunity for observing practically every such dis- ease during his term of hospital service. RADIOGRAPHY Dean Tiblier Dr. Peterson A lecture and laboratory course in the theory and practice of this subject. Each student is required to make and develop a number of radiographs of the entire mouth. The reading and interpreting of radiographs and the diagnosis of mouth conditions are stressed both in the laboratory and clinic work. School op Dentistry 25 SURGERY Dr. Kelleher Dr. Nix Dr. Rosado Dr. Levy Dr. Richard General The object of this course in the senior year is to Surgery give the student a practical knowledge of the ap- plication of surgical principles in order that he may be better fitted to cooperate with the surgeon in consultation and more fully comprehend the complications which may arise in his practice. Oral In this course lectures are given throughout the Surgery senior year covering the treatment of surgical dis- eases of the jaws and soft tissues of the mouth. Supplement- ing the lectures, the students regularly observe operations as they are performed by their teachers in the dental operating rooms of the Charity Hospital. Exodontia This course consists of sixteen lectures on the principles of extracting teeth : namely, the proper selection and use of forceps, elevators and instruments that aid in the extraction of teeth. Practical cases are handled by the In- structor during the course. In the outdoor clinic of the Hospital, students extract teeth and do minor oral surgery under the guidance of their in- structors. In the special exodontia clinic at the School students are carefully trained. Anesthesia This course consists of sixteen lectures in nerve blocking and infiltration anesthesia. Practical cases are han- dled by the Instructor during the course. Practical instruc- tion is given in the selection and use of syringes, needles, asepsis in the preparation of solutions, etc. ANATOMY Dr. Clements Dr. Dimitry Dr. Fuchs Dr. Cupero Dr. Boudreaux Osteology This course is fundamental for dental Freshmen and great care is given in preparing them for an exact study of Anatomy. Because of its importance to dental students, this course covers the bones of the cranium and face, with care- 26 Loyola University, New Orleans fid attention to the close relationship of diseases in the va- rious sinuses to general health and oral conditions. Special Anatomy An intensive course in the Anatomy of the and Embryology brain, cranial and spinal nerves and in the embryology and histology of nerve tissues. General (1) A thorough study of the anatomy of the whole Anatomy body is required. The didactic work is carried on throughout the year and is supplemented by demonstrations, lantern slides, colored charts, and opaque projection. Fully one-half of the time given to didactic work is devoted to quizzing. (2) The anatomy of all systems of organs is taken up in the order as outlined in Gray's Anatomy. The anatomy of the head receives special emphasis. A detailed study of the muscles of mastication, their nerve and blood supply, temporo- mandibular joint, the blood and lymphatic supply of the teeth and jaws, is made. Relationship of teeth to maxillary sinus, and landmarks on maxilla and mandible to be considered in dental restoration and surgery are strongly stressed. (3) In the laboratory the student is required to dissect the whole body. The body is divided into three sections, namely: The head and neck region, the arm and thorax, and the lower extremity. The abdominal organs are not dissected as thoroughly, but the Instructor in charge opens each body and gives demonstrations on the abdominal viscera. BACTERIOLOGY Mr. Merilh General The course comprises the study of the morpho- Bacteriology logical and biological characteristics of the pathogenic and non-pathogenic bacteria, with particular stress laid on the bacterial flora of the mouth, such as the Strepto- cocci, Spirillium Vincenti and Bacillus Fusiformis of Vin- cent's Angina, and the organisms associated with Pyorrhea Alveolaris. The course is designed to give to the dental student a work- ing knowledge of the subject and to impress upon him the relation of mouth conditions to systemic disease. School of Dentistry 27 HISTOLOGY Dr. Broussard Dr. Tardo Dr. Goggin Mr. Duggan General This course embraces the study of cells and tissues Histology of the body. Microscopical study of the cell as the structural and functional unit of the body is insisted upon. Dental The tissues of the teeth and oral cavity are studied Histology with greater minuteness, charts and models are made use of, and special slides are prepared for microscopical study and projection. PHARMACOLOGY Dr. Tardo Mr. Jurgens Course I This course is made up of lectures, demonstrations and some laboratory work studying the action of drugs on the animal system and is rather closely allied with the study of physiology. It is given in sophomore year, second semester. Course II A lecture course given throughout junior year on the classification, description, compounding, properties, and action of drugs and medicines with which a dentist may have to deal. Special stress is laid upon the more im- portant drugs used in Dentistry, with a full discussion of their physiological effects and a study of the proper methods of administration. Prescription writing is explained in detail. PHYSIOLOGY Dr. Tardo Mr. Duggan Instruction in this branch is both didactic and experimental. The lectures cover the whole field of general physiology, the functions, composition, and operations of the body structures. In the laboratory small mammals are used for dissection work to help the student to identify the structures and to observe the physiological processes of respiration, circula- tion, and digestion. Attention is given to the instruments of precision for recording the more delicate functions. 28 Loyola University, New Orleans CHEMISTRY Dr. Maher Dr. Peterson Dr. Rizzuto Quantitative The preparation and use of volumetric solu- Analysis tions and work in elementary gravimetric analysis is reviewed as an introduction to Physiological Chemistry. Physiological Practical analysis to determine the properties and compositions of the body fluids and secretions ; the chem- istry of gastric and intestinal digestion; the study of the re- actions and properties of substances that enter into the com- position of food, and the application of tests for the presence of common non-metallic poisons in body secretions constitute the subject-matter of this branch. Dental A course in the chemical and physical properties Materials of all substances used in prosthetic and operative Dentistry. The principles of dental metallurgy are presented in a practical manner. PHYSICS Mr. Fleddermann A lecture-demonstration course given three hours a week throughout freshman year for those students who have not had a college course in the subject. PRINCIPLES OF MEDICINE Dr. Robinson In this course, taught throughout senior year, the ob- jective is to enable the student to acquire a general knowl- edge of the various diseases of the heart, lungs and abdominal organs. The essential principles of medicine are dwelt upon, with special attention to diseases which may result from mouth infections. The general principles of physical diagnosis are studied and demonstrated in the classroom and in the Hospital. School of Dentistry 29 ORIENTATION Dr. Woodward A course of lectures for Freshmen having for its objective to hold up before the beginning student the higher ideals of his profession, to assist him in adjusting himself to his pro- fessional studies, to direct him in adopting sound methods of study, and to advise with him in forming good habits of per- sonal hygiene so beneficial to his health and so essential to his professional success. DENTAL HISTORY AND ETHICS Dean Tiblier This course treats of the intrinsic difference between moral good and moral evil; the rights of the dentist; his duties to himself; his relationship to his patient; his responsibilities to society and his obligations to his profession. Lectures cover the development of Dentistry and its advancement to its present health importance and professional standing. JURISPRUDENCE Mr. "Wunderlich These lectures cover the laws and regulations pertaining to the practice of dentistry, with all the legal relationship of dentist and patient, their rights and liabilities, etc. PRACTICE MANAGEMENT Dr. Woodward A series of lectures on the starting and carrying on of a dental practice ; locations ; equipment ; ethical publicity ; col- lection ; fees ; insurance ; general helpful hints, including office management; bookkeeping; assistants; and the psychological handling of the patient. 30 Loyola University, Nkw Orleans RELIGION Jamei J, Wallace, 8.J. A special course in given is Bvidences of Religion, if. com- pi'jhch a brief review of the field of Apologetics and the philosophy of Religion, NTon Catholic itudenti are not required to attend these lectures, TECHNICAL COMPOSITION James -J. Wallace, 8.J. "The principal objective of the instruction in Technical Composition \h to make the dental student proficient In ac quiring dental Information Prom various sources, In properly evaluating and organizing such information, and in effectively expressing it In written and <>r;ii Conn." The theory and methods will \>c taught in the sophomore year, and the prac- tice of It will be i< * - 1 » t, up in the junior and senior years. SCHOOL OK DlONTIKTRY 81 DEGREES CONFERRED June 7, 1!K57 MATTHEW C. AlEKKANDRA CHRISTIAN A. AlLENRIIROICR, .Jr. Henri L. Barthe Victor L. Birdsong, -Jr. AlJRAIIAM BlOOMSTEIN (JEOROE W. BoLIAN Raymond E. P>oudreaux Cum, laude Charles U. Burns FaulB. Czaplinsk] Al'.RAM IF. I)lA/i AliRAIIAM I J. I^LIASON Jose Ij. Esquitel Edward A. GAMABD, Jb. William O. Crayson Cyril J. Oremilljon William F). EEealy Luther f>. Hill Thomas K. Jones Andrkw A. KbELLEB, .lit. William A. FJANDBUM Milton li. Mary Ohableb E. MoCbaoken AbTHUB BJ. Mkroiiant, Jb. York Norwood Danikl B. Uamklli Rogeb Reiohabd Zamoba rJOHE Jj. Ro.IAK Walter T. Saorera Cecil B, Sauls Harold l<\ Smith Cum laude BlOHABD A. ©NIDEB HjJBBEBT STRICKMAN Hanan Swiff IFiifiM I)i:W. ThOMASON Anthony A. Traviksa [SAAO V. Wood 32 Loyola University, New Orleans LIST OF GRADUATES •AQuiph, Charles A 1917 Louisiana *Agin, George L 1918 Texas -A-g-uilera, Henry J 1933 Cuba Albano, Peter A 1933 Florida Aleman, Slattery 1927 Louisiana -A-k>ssandra, Matthew C .1937 Texas -A-Henburger, Christian A., Jr 1937 Nebraska Arhrrerico, Anthony A 1929 Louisiana AncTlroni, Geno 1935 Mississippi Annan, Armand A., Jr 1931 Alabama Annis, Eileen C 1928 Canada -Aparicio, Albert 1933 Guatemala Armand, Emilc J 1925 Louisiana "•A-woyo, James J 1917 Louisiana Aubert, Robert L 1933 Mississippi ,J5niitfy, J. Earl 1932 Louisiana -Balistrella, Michael 1936 ...Louisiana Barnes, William P., Jr 1932 Alabama ■£a*rodale, Barry J 1929 Texas BftWOn, Irving R 1936 New York •Barry, Ruth U .1923 Louisiana Bartels, Charles F 1932 Louisiana -Batthe, Henri L 1937 France Barthelemy, Clyde G 1931 Louisiana Bayon, J. Charles 1919 Louisiana -Becker, Louis M 1930 Illinois Belarrger, George IT 1928 Louisiana -Benefield, Otis D 1929 Mississippi Benit, Emmet J 1932 Louisiana Benitez, Angelo J 1935 Mexico Benitez, Rafael 1929 Mexico Bercier, Charles II 1935 Louisiana Bertot, Alfredo 1936 Honduras Bi»hon r Marion T 1936 Kentucky BinrBong, Victor L., Jr 1937 Mississippi Bishop, Blaine C 1927 Pennsylvania Blahchard, Merlin J 1922 Louisiana Blivice, Harry C 1926 Illinois Blomnstein, Abraham 1937 New York "Bottenger, Ferdie 1933 Louisiana Bolinn, George W 1937 Louisiana Benar, Jacob H 1926 Illinois ^Deceased. School op Dentistry 33 Bmro7MitchelJ 1931 Louisiana Broth, Perry J., Jr 1935 Louisiana de Bouchel, Stella M 1927 Louisiana •BwrdTeaux, Frank L 1929 Louisiana Boudreaux, Eaymond E. 1937 Louisiana ~BmH=geois, Louis A 1932 Louisiana Bowman, Henry L 1918 Louisiana -B dyd, Julio E 1934 Panama Btryd, J. L 1915 Texas -Bruthtock, Henry J 1923 Mississippi Brady, Earl M 1916 Indiana Bravo, Angel G 1922 Spain -Breaux, Bay P 1929 Louisiana Brierre, Marion E 1933 Louisiana -B««kliaus, J. Ludwig 1923 Louisiana -Bmiiillette, Wilmer J 1922 Louisiana Broussard, A. Claude 1919 Louisiana BTOtTssard, John W 1936 Louisiana B*e«ssard, Laurent T 1918 Louisiana Brou ssard, Louis P 1928 Louisiana -Bruirssard, Bene J 1919 Louisiana Browne, Alfred B ,1918 Louisiana Bums, Charles E 1937 New York Butter, Ernest F 1933 JJouisiana Cabibi, Joseph H 1933 Louisiana 0a4deroni, Charles 1929 Texas earHroun, William W.," Jr 1934 Louisiana Cardenas, J. Adan 1934 Nicaragua Carpenter, Stephen L 1931 Louisiana Cason, William H 1927 Tennessee Cazes, Lawrence 0., Jr 1933 Louisiana Cefalu, Thomas V 1934 Louisiana Cervera, Bafael 1925 Mexico Chambers, Charles A 1936 Louisiana Clark, William 1928 Louisiana Clark e, John J., Jr 1934 New Mexico CtaTfce7 Laurence B 1936 New Mexico CoHan, Maxwell B 1930 Illinois Cohen, Louis 1928 New Jersey Continent, Joseph L 1929 Louisiana Comas, Randolfo 1921 Porto Eico Comeaux, J. Arthur 1926 Louisiana Comeaux, Walter B 1920 Louisiana Comeaux, Walter L 1919 Louisiana Connolly, Vincent P. 1930 New Jersey Connolly, William J.., 1930 New Jersey 34 Loyola University, New Orleans T jO©ttvillou, Augustus P 1922 Louisiana Crassons, Clyde E 1928 Louisiana "Gupero, Hamil 1931 Louisiana Cutler, Bernard D 1925 Illinois -€**plinski, Paul B 1937 New York Baasereau, Albin P 1917 Louisiana Danto ne, Joseph B., Jr 1929 Louisiana Dardis, William J. (A.B.; 1933 Louisiana BeCesare, Emile J 1932 New Jersey Beiftune, Francis F 1936 Louisiana Dia«j Abram H 1937 Louisiana -Br-Bft-rtolo, Anthony C 1935 Louisiana DtoLese, Eugene D., Jr 1936 Louisiana Bo4eae, Kobert H 1927 Louisiana Bomengeaux, Allen G 1930 Louisiana Bonahue, John M., Jr 1934 Louisiana Boody, George J 1929 Alabama Bough-ty, Alonzo R 1933 Louisiana Briseoll, Edward J 1936 Louisiana Btrany, Eleusipo L 1929 Cuba *B*«casse, FrSneis B 1934 Louisiana Bamestre, Alvin N 1934 Louisiana Huplechin, Gerald P 1933 Louisiana BupTe"e, Robert W 1934 Louisiana fiastburn, Eugene B 1925 Alabama Edr'ington, Herbert S 1927 Louisiana Bliiwr, Alan E 1929 New York -Ettason, Abraham 1937 South Africa Eilender, Henry T., Jr 1933 Louisiana Elmer, W. Jay 1934 Louisiana Emmer, J. Wiltz 1925 Louisiana Esqtrivel, Joseph L 1937 Costa Rica Fa-bacher, Raphael 1928 Louisiana •Faulk, John S 1918 Louisiana Feilschmidt, Henry G 1927 Illinois Felcyn, Casimir E 1934 Michigan "FeTnandez, Aurelio R 1924 Spain •Fernandez, Raymond R 1934 Florida *-£ewo, J. Raymond 1917 Cuba Fiallos, Miguel A 1932 Guatemala ZEJiestrat, Bemetrio 1929 Panama Finclr, Richard A. 1921 Alabama Finkelstein, Theodore 1926 Illinois Sinley, Paul E 1931 Louisiana *Beceased. School op Dentistry 35 Fiemlng, John E 1935 Alabama •*4yatt7 Edward L 1936J Florida Fodiman , Yale J 1936 Connecticut Ffliey, James M 1924 Louisiana Fontan a, Samuel J 1935 Louisiana FTrtiTCharles C 1936 Louisiana "-Fmmiet, Durand A 1923 Louisiana Fo»«*et, Sidney C 1919 Louisiana Frertelgh, Claud M 1932 Mississippi Frank,' Henry 1930 Illinois Fridge, David S 1930 Alabama Fuon - t es, Fernando J 1934 Nicaragua Garcfry, Merle J 1935 Louisiana Guiartoire, Leon, Jr 1935 Louisiana Gft-mard, Edward A., Jr 1937 Louisiana Garcia, Eamon M 1935 Costa Eica Q acton , Nathan G 1927 Louisiana Gascon, Eobert W., Jr 1934 Louisiana Garttd-et, Elmer L 1936 Louisiana -Genre, F. J 1921 Louisiana Ciona iaiso, Gerald J .1927 New Jersey Gmm-j-liouis 1929 Guatemala Geeeaga, Jose E 1934 Porto Eico Gofftfein,AbelB 1924 r . Illinois Geeaarlez, Henry 1930 ...v. Mexico Gttrd-en, Eobert C, Jr 1934 Alabama G*»*uix, Frank T., Jr 1936 Louisiana GraysUn, William O 1937 Alabama Gree n e -Dana L 1930 Washington Greerrblatt, Eichard P 1931 Louisiana Ci'omi llion, Cyril J 1937 Louisiana Griffin , William E .1927 Mississippi G*oss,Jrving G. 1925 Louisiana Grander, William S 1931 Texas GtreTrTJ, Norman F 1919 Louisiana Gntrftjyle, Francis X 1932 New Jersey Hamrnan, Frances E 1936 California -H-atrley, Fleming J 1927 Louisiana 'HaTdin, John E 1931 Louisiana •fiarman, Ealph S 1927 Iowa Harper, Albert J 1928 Louisiana Harri s, Howard B 1924 Kentucky Harrison, Francis J 1926 Louisiana JS&rt, Lloyd D 1927 Ohio ■Hawfeey-y-J-ohn J., Jr .1928 Louisiana He*i<»y, William J.'. 1915 Louisiana 36 Loyola University, New Orleans Il e al y, William D 1937 Louisiana Hebert, Charles Lee 1935 Louisiana Heiman, David 1929 Louisiana Heinen, Sonia 1930 Eussia Hernandez, Tirso L 1919 Cuba Hildenbrand, John C, Jr 1936 Texas Hill, L. Doyless 1937 Oklahoma Himel, Carl H 1931 Louisiana Himel, Jeffrey J 1930 Louisiana Hirschman, Jacob 1926 New Jersey Holmes, Samstone 1934 Louisiana Hoopes, Burdette 1935 Texas Howard, M.Jane 1918 Louisiana Huberwald, August E 1935 Louisiana Ingram, Eobert P., Jr 1934 Louisiana Isom, Dudley E 1924 Louisiana Jackson, Fritz E 1928 Texas Jacob, Thornton N 1933 Louisiana Jacobs, Elliott (Ph.G.) 1925 Louisiana Jimenez, Alicia 1935 Costa Eica :-Jok»se»j"€terard T 1934 Louisiana -Johnson, J. Earl 1932 Louisiana Johnson, Eobert W 1933 Mississippi Jones, C. Bernard 1934 Alabama Jones, Thomas K 1937 Florida Joyce, J. Emmet 1934 New York J-ung, Jean B., Jr 1936 Louisiana Juracovich, A. George (Ph.G.) 1924 Louisiana Keagy, William O ..1929 Pennsylvania Keller, Charles A 1931 Louisiana Kern, Wallace H 1932 Louisiana Ketelers, Eoy L 1930 Louisiana Klein, Saul B 1933 Texas Kramer, Abraham F 1928 New Jersey Kreller, Andrew J., Jr 1937 Louisiana Krieger, Oscar G 1932 Louisiana LaBarbera, Frank A 1935 Florida Laborde, Emric M 1919 Louisiana Laburre, Lucian A 1922 Louisiana Lacour, Ernest V 1932 Louisiana Lake, Spencer B 1930 Louisiana Landeche, Posey E 1936 Louisiana •Lahdrum, Arthur W 1937 Mississippi LaPrairie, Joseph 1929 Louisiana LaSalle, Francis M 1932 Louisiana inrafer, Harry M 1925 Louisiana School op Dentistry 37 Lau f e r, Morris H 1927 Louisiana Laville, L. Parkerson 1919 Louisiana LeBlanc, Hanson P 1929 Louisiana LeBlanc, Lloyd J 1929 Louisiana LeBlafrc, Louis P 1929 Louisiana vEredbe&fcer, Victor D 1925 Louisiana Leggio, Angelo G 1934 Louisiana Leggio, Luke B 1928 Louisiana ireggio, Samuel M 1934 Louisiana Lemeine, F. Arthur 1934 Louisiana Levata, Anthony N 1935 Louisiana Leveque, J. Malcolm 1929 Louisiana Levy; Leopold L. (Ph.G.) .1925 Louisiana Loeffler, Walter D 1926 Illinois Injrkrec, Olaf L 1928 Canada i»©»gtin, Lucian G 1923 New York Lonnegan, Joseph A 1935 Louisiana I*©pez, Antonio J 1934 Cuba Lrnrk, Emory J 1926 Illinois Mains, Frederick M 1922 Louisiana Manent, Malcolm C 1930 Louisiana Mangiaracina, Paul J 1935 New York Martchal, Fernando Streber 1931 Honduras Marquer, Victor B., Jr 1934 Louisiana Man-retta, Michael T .1933 Louisiana Marston, Charles A., Jr 1930 Alabama Martinez, J. Nicholas.... 1918 Guatemala Mary, Charles C 1933 Louisiana Mary, Milton B 1937 Louisiana M-ateu, James D 1925 Louisiana Matthews, Ben B 1917 Virginia Maumus, Louis F 1927 Louisiana *M-cA-na-lly, Charles B 1928 North Carolina M-eCracken, Charles E 1937 Missouri M&Givney, Merlin J 1931 Texas McBardy, Colin A 1920 Louisiana MeHardy, William C, Jr 1936 Louisiana M-cKetizie, William A 1919 Texas McKneely, Stephen P 1935 Louisiana McKnight, Henry A 1931 Texas McMahon, James C 1924 Louisiana -Me-flal, Saturnino, Jr 1933 Honduras Medina, Fernando F., Jr 1936 Nicaragua MeJBfies, Jose 1934 Mexico ^Deceased. 38 Loyola University, New Orleans ■MelaTicon, Clovis J 1929 Louisiana Merchant, Arthur E 1937 Louisiana Meyer, Sidney S 1927 Illinois Mills, Warren F 1934 Louisiana Mistric, Gilbert J 1922 Louisiana M4fcehell, Leroy J 1929 Illinois M-rtsumori, Hajime 1927 Japan ■Moore, David W 1933 Louisiana Moore, E. McGehee 1932 Mississippi Moore, H. Maxwell, Jr 1931 Louisiana Moore, J. Kenton 1935 Louisiana Moran, Joseph J 1928 New Mexico Moreno, Kuben P 1933 Florida M or g an, T. Waldo 1931 Louisiana Morris, Robert J., Jr 1933 Louisiana Mtrtrton, J. Franklin, Jr 1927 Louisiana Mrrta, Bennie A 1931 Louisiana Mirta", John B 1935 Louisiana M-trrroz, Bernabe 1932 Honduras N-eebr-Ralph C 1932 Louisiana Nrrand, Wallace M 1926 Louisiana N-©ian, Joseph C 1927 Louisiana N-OTrTasa, HisashiM 1932 Japan "Norwood, York 1937 Louisiana .JJWak, Joseph F 1931 New York Nmremaker, Charles F 1930 Pennsylvania ■■ & & N ux, Alton E 1927 Louisiana Oetjen, John H., Jr 1933 Florida *^>Ji&Wf, irllKU A 1916 Louisiana "Olivter, Sidney A 1933 Louisiana €HNeill, Conrad L 1915 Louisiana -Q44n,-William J., Jr 1935 Mississippi ■p-argamanik, Jacob 1927 Canada Pena'herrera, Gonzalo 1919 Ecuador Perdigon, Gustave J., Jr 1933 Florida -Pe-Tret, Norbert E 1926 Louisiana Perret, Stanley F 1931 Louisiana "Peskin, Louis R 1931 Missouri Petersen, Donald L 1932 Louisiana Peterson, Harold W 1936 Louisiana Peyto'n, Marion T 1932 Louisiana • Piazza, Joseph L 1928 Louisiana Prcard, Aristide 1927 Louisiana *P4erai4i, Felipe 1917 Porto Rico ^Deceased. School of Dentistry 39 Pi©*^e, Merwiu T 1936 Louisiana ife^Pomorski, Wanda 1925 Louisiana Pm-tory Arthur b 1916 Louisiana P e rtori e, Clarence L 1919 Louisiana ■PrGjean, Bernard J 1918 Louisiana E»eMo, JakeC 1934 Texas Puglia, Joseph F 1934 Louisiana -Rtwreili, Daniel E 1937 Louisiana Ratrrt, Clemens V 1918 Louisiana -Reed", Sylvan E 1930 Louisiana Beichard, Eoger 1937 Porto Eico Reifly, Edward B 1935 New Zealand Roink old, Arthur C 1935 New York Rey»aud, Baymond J 1922 Louisiana *Riehani, Armand C 1923 Louisiana Rrclrard, Euclid L 1936 Louisiana itrcirara, J. Avery 1924 Louisiana Richards, Vernon L 1928 Mississippi Rittfri er, Daniel V 1931 Louisiana RrzzTTto, Anthony J 1936 Louisiana Roberts, William P., Jr 1930 Louisiana rSrebiH, J. Bertram 1928 Louisiana R©«h4guez, Carlos 1924 Cuba Rodriguez, Lucian 1929 Honduras Reeling, Loyola G 1928 Louisiana Rrrjas, Luis J 1937 Guatemala Rollin g, Laurance R 1923 Louisiana Rooad e -, Gonzalo 1919 British Honduras -RossireT, Charles W 1928 Louisiana R oth, I -rving 1934 New Jersey Rey^JTesca R., Jr 1932 Louisiana cRttffo, Titta 1926 New York - Ruia - , Othon 1929 Texas Bassos Frank A 1929 Louisiana Sackieim, David 1926 Illinois Bagi eg a, Walter T 1937 Louisiana B aka i, Shuichi 1929 .- Japan Sa4arfcrch', Blaise P 1933 Louisiana Satetreh, Noemie .1932 Louisiana Sarrferd, Vaughan C 1932 Louisiana Saulgy-Cecil B 1937 Mississippi SearteyG. Milford 1934 Louisiana -BeheSleT, Wilbert A 1934 Louisiana -Senile, John P 1934 Louisiana *Deceased. 40 Loyola University, New Orleans -Schlosser, Frank J 1935 Mississippi Schm idt, Aubrey J 1929 Louisiana Sehniidt, Bernard A 1919 Texas Schoeny, Leo J 1920 Indiana Scholtes, Charles P 1927 Pennsylvania -Sehwartz, I. Eobert 1934 New York -Se*ely, Chester 1933 Louisiana SeHes, Guilermo L 1917 Panama -Sherry, Eudolph 1926 Illinois -Sibille, Howard E 1934 Louisiana Siwa, Eoman C. A 1927 Pennsylvania -SiwarWalter F 1930 Pennsylvania •Smart, James G 1932 Louisiana Smith; Albert D., Jr. (Ph.G.) 1930 Louisiana Smith, Alfred E 1926 Louisiana Smith, Charles E 1928- Illinois Smith, Harold F 1937 Louisiana ,Smith, Hobart A 1932 Mississippi -Smith, Llewellyn"trrrr 1934 Louisiana Smith, Prescott E 19,29 Louisiana -Smith, Eobert-F.: 1932 Louisiana ■Snider, Eichard A 1937 Texas Sone, William J 1926 Illinois Songy, Gaston J 1924 Louisiana •Sp«ars, Avery M.. 1932 Louisiana Stassi, Victor B 1926 ..Louisiana St. Amant, Jesse E 1917 Louisiana Steckler, Joseph, Jr 1924 Louisiana -Steele, Vincent C 1931 Illinois Stelly, Louis E 1934 Louisiana Stepp, William H 1935 Mississippi Stewart, Charles J 1935 Louisiana Stout, Thomas E 1932 Mississippi Strickland, Warren W 1924 Louisiana Strickman, Herbert 1937 New Jersey Stumpf, JohnF 1936 Louisiana Sullivan, George J 1928 Alabama •Sullivan, J ohn D 1935 Alabama Surtnach, Camilo .1929 Porto Eico Swartz, William B 1936 Ohio Swiff, Hanan 1937 Texas Tamburello, James (Ph.G.) 1924 Louisiana Tamburo, Joseph J 1933 Louisiana Theriot, Malcolm A 1926 Louisiana Thomason, Hugh deW 1937 Louisiana Tiblier, Sidney L. (A.B., M.S.) 1923 Louisiana Tillery, Duncan E 1925 Tennessee School of Dentistry 41 _ Tilly, Henry L 1919 Louisiana -Tomeny, Catherine A 1922 Louisiana Tenreny, Philip J 1925 Louisiana Trairchina, Anton C 1917 Louisiana - Trovi esa, Anthony 1937 Florida Troxler, J. Joachim 1928 Louisiana Tucke r, Warren S 1919 Louisiana Tutte, Richard S 1936 Louisiana Tunrminello, Joseph A 1926 Louisiana Ttnrsrfeall, Peyton E 1926 Alabama ««wtot, Ealph E 1929 Ohio JGEwutia, Hector 1930 Texas y-arnfaro, John V 1936 Louisiana V-an_Antwerp, Sidney .1932 Alabama Voorhies, Clayton A 1927 Louisiana Weinberg, Samuel K 1934 Ohio WeHs, Frank L., Jr 1934 Virginia WMfeer^iurnley C 1925 Louisiana *-W-ti4e, George H 1918 Louisiana W hitley, Andrew R 1927 Louisiana Whitmeyer, Eoy J 1935 Texas Wiggins, J. Hermann 1934 Louisiana Williams, Andrew D 1934 Mississippi Williams, Edgar Banks 1934 Texas Wolford, Waldo W 1922 Louisiana *W«© r PaulS .1926 Honolulu Wood, Isaac V 1937 Alabama Woodruff, Fred M 1934 Louisiana Woodward, H. Eugene 1930 Illinois Wynne, William H., Jr 1933 Louisiana Y©shino, Shotaro 1925 Japan 55-afiiater, Joseph W 1934 Louisiana Zimmerman, Hyman S 1932 Georgia Zoder, John E., Jr 1932 Louisiana Zoppi, Edward 1929 California 'Deceased. J^ 42 Loyola University, New Orleans LIST OF STUDENTS 1937-1938 FRESHMEN Class op 1941 Amman, Fred C Louisiana Bazin, Bichard L Louisiana Bourgoyne, Julious B Texas Brousseau, James C Louisiana Caldwell, Charles B Louisiana Casey, Clyde T Louisiana Comeaux, Clifford C Louisiana Coren, Jack J New York Couch, Lonnie C Louisiana Cutrer, Edward A Mississippi Dale, William G., Jr Massachusetts Dalton, Francis A Louisiana Del Papa, Torello A Texas Di Leo, Carlo A Louisiana Edwards, Winder J North Carolina Epstein, William C Louisiana Ferguson, William H Louisiana Gardiner, James W Louisiana Gray, James S Louisiana Grimaldi, Bichard M Florida *Harris, Joseph C, Jr Louisiana Hayes, John B Florida Healey, Charles S Louisiana Keller, Max L Louisiana Kettrick, Donald P Mississippi Lambright, Edwin Indiana Martin, John J Pennsylvania Martinez, Benigno A., Jr Louisiana Matta, Meffre B Louisiana McKay, Waller K., Jr Louisiana Metcalf, Joe V Louisiana Minvielle, Jules E Louisiana Miranda, Antonio Porto Bico Pasetti, Louis Florida Patton, Coy E Mississippi *Bobinson, Charles B Mississippi Sanderson, Wright W Louisiana Schwartz, Louis S New York Simoneaux, Sidney J., Jr Louisiana Victor, Gilbert J Louisiana 'Did not not finish the year. School op Dentistry 43 SOPHOMORES Class of 1940 Adams, Lee E., Jr Louisiana Allbritton, Walter K., Jr Alabama Awe, Salvador British Honduras Baldridge, Carl (M.S.) Louisiana Bowden, Lemuel H., Jr Louisiana Boyd, Augusto A Panama Braud, Ellis D Louisiana Burnham, Herbert E Louisiana Capo, John T., Jr Louisiana Clarke, Catherine M New Mexico Corey, George T Maine *Culotta, Pasquale C Texas Daniel, Claude P Louisiana Deckler, Sidney New York Paget, Shelby J Louisiana Felcyn, Walter V Michigan Poise, Norman J Louisiana Porbing, Harold S., Jr Louisiana Pransen, Raphael R Louisiana Frederick, Sidney Louisiana Gawey, John S Oklahoma Gore, Benjamin C Louisiana Griffin, John L Louisiana Guilbeau, Hugh P Louisiana Haase, Edmond C, Jr Louisiana Hearn, Richard H., Jr. Texas Hebert, Charles E., Jr Louisiana Keidel, Werner, Jr Texas LeBlanc, Andrew Louisiana Lessner, Sam M New York Levy, Stanley S Louisiana Locantro, John Louisiana Mahony, Fergus O., Jr Arkansas McClane, Jesse S Louisiana Melcher, Charles P Louisiana Mendez, Roberto F Cuba Molino, Armando O Cuba Moore, Cecil H., Jr Texas Morgan, Wade H. (Ph.B.) Florida Mulberg, Victor C Florida Nillen, Herman A Louisiana Norman, Harold R Louisiana O'Brien, William T Mississippi *Did not finish the year. 44 Loyola University, New Orleans Piatt, Walter C Louisiana Reiner, Leo P Connecticut Ricciardi, Nicholas L. (B.S.) New Jersey Ropke, William A New York Wall, II. Patout Louisiana JUNIORS Class of 1939 BadaraOGO, llumberto Dutch West Indies Boyd, Fred A Texas Bruno, Hector L Porto Rico Burvant, Edward P Louisiana Cook, Paul (A.B.) Louisiana * Costa, John J : Florida Couvillon, Thomas N Louisiana Couvillon, Wado E., Jr Louisiana Fnler, Louis G Louisiana Fo diman, Harry K Connecticut Foti, Frank F., Jr. (B.M.) Louisiana Frey, Alfred F Louisiana Frick, Bertney G., Jr Louisiana Garcia, Woodrow W Florida Ginn, James T North Carolina Gray, Clinton M. (A.B.) Louisiana Gray, Fred II. (A.B.) Louisiana "Griffin, John R Massachusetts "Griffin, Wallace W., Jr Alabama Lebas, Robert H Louisiana "Lores, Narciso A Louisiana Magee, Doyle C Louisiana Mnl lory, James G., Jr Louisiana Ma u ion, William J Louisiana Marcello, Bennie Louisiana Mat lies, John E., Jr Louisiana Ory, Oscar J., Jr Louisiana Poret, Harvey A Louisiana Prima, Ethel L Louisiana Quin, H. Lee Mississippi Salatich, Peter B., Jr Louisiana Scheppegrell, Ceril S Louisiana Kmytlie, Robert B Louisiana Talbot, Raymond J Louisiana Trail an, Wilmore E Louisiana We liner, Barney B Louisiana Williams, Max B Mississippi Young, J. Wells, Jr Texas M)id not finish the year. School ok Dentistry 45 SENIORS Class of 1938 B8Erett, Charles A Mississippi * Brady, Elizabeth Loo Louisiana Br1n,~ Pedro E Panama Bruuker, Christian North Dakota Xrhtrvyj Mark 0., Jr Louisiana Clmfl-fciariHon, Louis doll Louisiana Brc r z, -Rotor B Louisiana DittttJ, Homor J Louisiana Kleazar, I'higono L Louisiana Elmer, Leonard J Louisiana Fleming, Richard H., Jr Louisiana Forman, Jacob Now Jersey Ga*««r, Vonancio A Costa Rica GreHrtdk, Walter J Texas Qr+egg, Raymond W Louisiana ■JVHJiS'lrane, Edmond E Louisiana LtiR occ lii, Theodore A Louisiana M-cCKnton, F. Murray Alabama Mitchell, Rupert Missouri Montttno, Prank R New Jersey Nnpolitano, Teresa M Louisiana Newsom, L. Paul Louisiana Orlando, Anthony V. (Ph.C) Louisiana Oshnmn, Peter Texas * Parker, Frank E., Jr Massachusetts Peat, Walter II Mississippi -Perdue, Ervil L A labama Pwret, Sterling P Louisiana -Piavis, William W Louisiana Pigott, Joseph W., Jr M ississi j > f > r Pitalo, Steve A Mississippi Robich;iux, Arthur Ij Louisiana Tt«£f-in, Charles IT Mississippi Rmitrrp"John L. (B.8.) Mississippi Stewart, Milton M Mississippi JSntttez, Armando R Florida de-4*t Torre, Andres A Texas Webb, Louis L., Jr Louisiana Wolfe, Fred J., Jr Louisiana Ya tes, George R Panama *Did not finish the year.